Morphology, shallow structure, and evolution of the Peruvian continental margin, 6⁰ to 18⁰ S
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Morphology, shallow structure, and evolution of the Peruvian continental margin, 6⁰ to 18⁰ S by Juan Antonio Masias Echegaray

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Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Oceanography -- Pacific Ocean.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Juan Antonio Masias Echegaray.
The Physical Object
Pagination[10], 92 leaves, bound :
Number of Pages92
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15519723M

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Structures of the continental margin of Peru and Chile Author(s) The presence of the marine magnetic anomalies beneath the margin, the shallow dip of the oceanic plate, and the continuity of the model structures suggest that the subduction process is relatively smooth in central and northern Chile and off Mollendo south of the Nazca Ridge.   Summary. Active seismic investigations along the Pacific margin off Peru were carried out using ocean bottom hydrophones and seismometers. The structure and the P-wave velocities of the obliquely subducting oceanic Nazca Plate and overriding South American Plate from 8°S to 15°S were determined by modelling the wide-angle seismic data combined with Cited by:   select article Stratigraphy, structure and evolution of the European continental margins. Editorial Full text access Stratigraphy, structure and evolution of the European continental margins. Marc De Batist, Veerle Huvenne, Vera Van Lancker, David Van Rooij. October Page Irina M Artemieva, Walter D Mooney, Edward Perchuc, Hans Thybo, Processes of lithosphere evolution: new evidence on the structure of the continental crust and uppermost mantle, Tectonophysics, /S(02), , , (), ().

Abstract. "Studies in Continental Margin Geology" contains papers from a research conference co-sponsored by AAPG and the University of Texas Institute for Geo.   The evolution of ocean basins and continental margins according to the “Wilson Cycle” (Wilson, ), a paradigmatic concept in plate tectonics, can be described in the following three phases: (1) opening and spreading; (2) foundering of the passive margins and development of new subduction zones; and (3) consumption and closure. The Wilson. At continental – continental convergent margins, due to lower density, both of the continental crustal plates are too light [too buoyant] to be carried downward (subduct) into a trench. In most cases, neither plate subducts or even if one of the plates subducts, the subduction zone will not go deeper than 40 – 50 km. A continental margin that has a very narrow, or even nonexistent, continental shelf and a narrow and steep continental slope is known as an active continental margin. Instead of ending in a continental rise, the continental slope of this type of margin often plunges into a deep-ocean trench, which may be filled with sediment.

Crustal Structure and Continent-Ocean Boundary Along the Galicia Continental Margin (NW Iberia): Insights From Combined Gravity and Seismic Interpretation M. Druet1,2, A. Muñoz-Martín 2, J. L. Granja-Bruña2, A. Carbó-Gorosabel, J. Acosta3, P. Llanes2, and G. Ercilla4. Surface Morphology We start, in this chapter, by treating surface morphology. At the outset, it is important to distinguish between two aspects of surface morphology: structure, the crystallography of defect-free surfaces, and micro structure, the distribution of point and line defects that interrupt that perfect crystal-lography. Peru margin sediments, and relate these properties to ob­ served structural styles of the upper and lower slopes. During Leg , a total of 27 holes was drilled at 10 sites on the Peru continental margin (Fig. 1). These sites can be divided into two groups: upper-slope sites, where a series of shallow holes. Plate tectonics have affected biological evolution by ____. a. causing global climatic change with joining together or breaking apart of large landmasses b. causing more or fewer habitats to develop as continental masses come together or separate c. forming geographic barriers d. forming geographic corridors e. all of these.